In February and March 2014, the third edition of Sierra Leone’s key human rights film festival, Opin Yu Yi (‘Open Your Eyes’) took place in Freetown, the country’s capital city. Catriona Towriss reviews.
Setting out for a walk in Yarl's Wood on a fine winter's day, Jake Stanning expected a pleasant English countryside experience. Instead, he found Yarl's Wood detention centre: a prison where vulnerable men, women and children are detained for years without trial. How is such a place possible? He asks.
In the lead-up to the premiere tonight of the fourth season of 'Game of Thrones', Tony McKenna argues for a radical political interpretation of the international hit series.
With India's general election set to begin on Monday, the BJP is widely expected to secure victory and its controversial leader, Narendra Modi, to become the country's next prime minister. Amrit Wilson reports.
On the occasion of the release of a new edition of Rudolf Rocker's classic, 'Anarchism and Anarcho-Syndicalism', Donnacha DeLong revisits some of Rocker's most important contributions to trade union history in the UK.
- Arts & Culture | Review | Opin Yu Yi: Sierra Leone’s Human Rights Film Festival
- Photo Essay | This Hidden Hell: A Walk in Yarl’s Wood
- Arts & Culture | A Mirror into our World: The radical politics of ‘Game of Thrones’
- Politics | Narendra Modi and the Indian election: Why the corporates love a fascist
- Ideas | Anarchist without Adjectives: Why Rudolf Rocker still matters
- Western Sahara: It is time for MINURSO to add human rights to its mandate
- Narendra Modi and the Indian election: Why the corporates love a fascist
- In praise of Ross Longhurst: 72-year-old imprisoned for anti-austerity action
- Scottish Independence: Why progressives across the UK must support the Yes campaign
- Alain Badiou: Ontology and Structuralism
- It's remarkable to pay a quick visit this website
and reading the views of all...
- This article gives the usual accusations without adding any insights or understa...
- Fantastic, thanks for sharing this. I hope you write some more pieces whilst you...
- The BJP’s specific form of nationalism, however, was not a reaction to neolibera...
- WE MUST RECOVER OUR WAY!!
“. . . there is a great force in the world, a force s...
Editor's Desk, Interviews, New in Ceasefire - Dec 9, 2013 22:49 - 6 Comments
In part two of our exclusive interview, Hip-Hop artist Akala talks to Ceasefire’s Adam Cooper about Lily Allen, Mark Duggan, police impunity, slavery reparations, the banning of slang in schools and much more.
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Ideas, New in Ceasefire - Mar 19, 2014 15:07 - 2 Comments
James Foley and Pete Ramand, authors of the new book Yes: The Radical Case for Scottish Independence, argue that Scotland’s constitutional future is a matter that should be taken seriously by progressives everywhere, and that the break-up of the UK state will benefit us all.
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New in Ceasefire, Politics - Mar 22, 2014 21:25 - 4 Comments
Ten days ago, Ross Longhurst, a 72-year-old Nottingham resident and activist, was sentenced to 28 days in prison for his principled refusal to pay council tax in protest against the austerity agenda of both the coalition government and the local Labour council. His brave action should be saluted, argues Steven Mahatma.
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New in Ceasefire, Special Reports - Mar 31, 2014 19:34 - 13 Comments
After years of occupation and a decades-long wait for a self-determination referendum, it is time for the UN peacekeeping force in the Western Sahara, whose mandate is up for renewal this April, to add human rights monitoring to its remit, argues Khalil Asmar.
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In Theory, New in Ceasefire - Apr 2, 2014 12:01 - 1 Comment
Alain Badiou is one of the best-known French critical theorists today. In the first installment of a ten-part series on the French thinker, Andrew Robinson examines the basic underpinnings of Badiou’s philosophy, crucial for making sense of his political claims. Robinson also examines how this philosophy can be traced back to the tradition of structuralist Marxism.
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Arts & Culture, New in Ceasefire - Apr 1, 2014 15:43 - Comment
In her debut feature, “j’ai habité l’absence deux fois”, Algerian filmmaker Drifa Mezenner captures in words and images the emotional aftermath of separation and civil war. She talks to Ceasefire’s Rachida M Lamri about the absence and emptiness reverberating through the lives of Algerian youth, a story told through her own experience and that of her family.